To avoid sitting directly on toilets is a decision that is most often done by women, even though this is the wrong decision, so, they find salvation in toilet paper and place it on the toilet seat in large quantities or wipe it with paper.
A large number of people reach toilet paper as one way of support when using public toilets.
If you use the public toilet often and sit directly on the toilet seat, as you do at home, there is a significantly lower risk of getting infected with bacteria than if you use toilet paper. If one believes a study, with this method, exists a greater danger of getting contaminated with bacteria, than if one sits down entirely normally with the rear part directly on the toilet.
This is wrong because the toilet paper is the first one that comes into contact with the bacteria that are scattered after the person who used the toilet earlier flush before closing the lid.
Toilet paper is made of such material to have higher absorption power, so bacteria without any problems reproduce in such an ideal environment for them, believe or not, toilet seats are explicitly designed in such a way that they reject bacteria.
The Specialist on this topic, Doctor Philip Tierno, in an article for the magazine “Self” gave a surprising claim: “In fact, the surface of a toilet seat is cleaner for most people than the sinks in the kitchen.”
The likelihood of infecting with a serious infection or herpes using public toilets is very small, according to Doctor Philip Tierno.
Before flushing, be sure to close the toilet lid, although public toilets are rarely equipped with toilet lids. According to experts, this is the best recommendation to protect yourself against infections.
Wash your hands before and after using the toilet, and of course you always have the option to kneel over the toilet, but in this case, you have to be very careful about the method of kneeling.
Some study suggests, for instance, that women who squat take longer to urinate and don’t release all of their urine, which may increase the risk for urinary tract infections.